Swedish doctors plan to implant embryos into the new wombs soon, though no one knows if the organs can support a growing fetus. Furthermore, some experts are concerned that the risks to the potential mother and child, not to mention the donor, far outweigh the possible benefits.
While New Jersey’s governor is still fighting same-sex marriage in court, ceremonies are set to begin on Monday and the state’s newly elected senator says he will be conducting some of them.
Miriam Zoll’s horrifying personal story about using a host of assisted reproductive technologies, including in vitro fertilization and egg donation, in an effort to have a child is part memoir and part exposé of an unscrupulous, high-profit industry. It’s a compelling read.
I have always scoffed at those (men and women) who have children in their fifties and sixties. And then I watched 70 & Pregnant.
When your state legislature only meets every other year, you apparently work twice as fast at eliminating abortion access all together.
Last month, the Inter-American Court of Human Rights issued a final ruling in favor of the right to access in vitro fertilization (IVF) in Costa Rica. This is a win for women and Catholics and a blow to the bishops and conservatives who want to deny individuals the right to decide whether and when to have children.
A new study suggests a way to make IVF more successful. But if a “personhood” law ever passed, it would be difficult to do.
A change in a proposed bill in New Hampshire may leave infertile women and couples seeking in-vitro fertilization with few options.
Will they have signs that read “Don’t Create Your Child?”
In general, I have no issue with selective reduction during IVF. But this article even made me pause for a moment.